The third and final lecture in a series by Anselm Hollo, discussing the stakes of poetics within or outside accepted verse culture and by extension, accepted culture and politics in general. Hollo discusses the New York School, the Beats, the Black Mountain School, and the future of 21st century poetics. (Part 1 is on 01P001 and Part 2 is on 01P009.)
The first in a series of three lectures by Anselm Hollo discussing the history of Naropa University's Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics, the landscape of American poetics in the early twentieth century, and definitions of poetics from Louis Zukofsky, Charles Bernstein, Gertrude Stein, Ezra Pound and Ed Dorn. Includes a lengthy question and answer session. (Parts 2 and 3 are included on 01P009 and 01P011.)
This is a recording of a class taught by Anselm Hollo on hermeticism. He dialigues with the class about such aspects of hermeticism as exile, language, archetype, religion, and specific writers who have hermetic traits. Hollo also discusses alchemy, Arabian roots of math and science, and some Buddhist concepts. In this tape the students read a piece of their poetry for the class to workshop aloud.
A class, "The Optical Illusion of Reality," taught by Anselm Hollo at the Naropa Institute July 29, 1980. Hollo spends the majority of the class speaking about language use in contemporary culture, touching upon such topics as: humor, translation, politics, regionalism and craft. This is part 1 of 3.
Second half of an Anselm Hollo lecture on Greek poetry and its influences on modern poets. In this two-minute recording, Hollo answers a question about the neologism "humument," from "a human document." (Continued from 86P034)
This is a recording of a class taught by Anselm Hollo on hermeticism. He dialogues with the class about many aspects of hermeticism including exile, language, archetype, religion, and certain writers who have led a somewhat hermetic life. Hollo also discusses alchemy, Arabian roots of math and science, and some Buddhist conepts.
The second of three lectures by Anselm Hollo discussing the field of writing, and writers at the turn of the century. He quotes from Lee Harwood, Alice Notley and Alfred Korzybski, and discusses works by Marjorie Perloff, Maurice Blanchot, Carla Harryman, Charles Berstein, Maya Angelou and John Ashberry. The lecture ends with a question and answer session about literary theory. (Part 1 is on 01P009 and Part 3 is on 01P011.)
An Anselm Hollo workshop on hermeticism. Hollo discusses many aspects of hermeticism, including exile, language, archetype, religion, and writers who have led a hermetic life. He also discusses alchemy, Arabian roots of math and science, and some Buddhist concepts.
A class taught by Anselm Hollo at the Naropa Institute July 31, 1980. Hollo and class discuss various translators, poems in translation, and issues around translation. Hollo ends the class by reading two of his own translations. This is part 2 of 3.
The second in a pair of workshops by Anselm Hollo on hermeticism. Hollo discusses historical versus private hermeticism, and historical hermeticism in philosophy, religion and heresy. He also discusses a number of writers in terms of hermeticism, including Charles Olson, William Carlos Williams, James Joyce and Gertrude Stein. At the end of the class the students read and discuss their work.
First half of an Anselm Hollo lecture on Greek poetry and its influences on modern poets. Hollo discusses Sappho, greek lyrics, and translation. He also talks about modern poets influenced by the Greeks, including Philip Whalen and Ted Berrigan. (Continues on 86P034)
Second half of a Naropa Institute faculty poetry reading, with Joanne Kyger, Anselm Hollo, Nathaniel Mackey, and Bill Corbett. Hollo finishes his reading with "West is left on the map," "Blue ceiling," and other poems. (Continued from 93P053)
Benjamin Friedlander lecture on Paul Celan including several small papers about Celan and several translations of his work. Anselm Hollo joins the lecture midway, followed by a question and answer session.
Second half of a Surrealist poetry reading at Naropa Institute. Anselm Hollo reads "Don't drop the yule log on your foot" and other poems, and Jack Collom reads "From pandoric brain." (Continued from 88P019)
Panel on translation, with Andrew Schelling, Anselm Hollo, Lynn Hejinian, and Benjamin Friedlander. Topics discussed include the relationship to translation of identity, trade, imperialism and colonialism. Keywords: translation, protest poetry, society and literature
The first tape in a two tape series of a Summer Writing Program reading by the artists Anselm Hollo, Jerome Rothenberg, Jackson Mac Low, and Ishmael Reed. The first tape containing the readings of Anselm Hollo from two of his longer pieces entitled - Rue Willson Monday - and - Where, if Not Here - and Jerome Rothenberg who reads a number of his pieces which are all in three parts, beginning with the piece entitled - A Paradise of Poets.
80p182 and 80p181 contain parts 1 and 2, respectively, of a reading given on 7/23/80 by Allen Ginsberg, Andy Clausen, and Philip Whalen. 80p181 contains additional material: a reading given by Anselm Hollo on 7/30/80. [Note: Hollo appears to be the final reader at another event, although it is not clear which tape contains the rest of this event. This is part 1 of 2.
Anne Waldman chairs a Naropa Summer Writing Program colloquium on surrealism with Jack Collom, Allen Ginsberg, and others. An unidentified participant, probably Jane Augustine, reads Kurt Schwitters's Anna Blume. Jack Collom speaks about surrealism and Alexander Pope ("Sir Real") and reads selections from The rape of the lock. Someone identified only as "Jonathan" reads a selection from Alice in Wonderland. Allen Ginsberg reads poetry by Philip Lamantia including Putdown of...
First half of a reading with Jane Augustine, Andrei Codrescu, Anselm Hollo, and Jack Collom. Highlights include Jane Augustine reading a long poem in which a second voice repeats the first word of each section throughout that section, and Andrei Codrescu reading "Memogasoline." (Continues on 88P020)
July 3, 2001 Faculty Reading with Donald Guravich, Lisa Jarnot, Anselm Hollo and Kristin Prevallet. The reading opens with Anne Waldman introducing Mary Kite who presents a small explanation of the Naropa Audio Archive and the level of its importance to the community. Donald Guravich reads a number of pieces including: "Education," "Bob's new career," "Sally and Stan," "Raph the artist" and "Paper and rocks." Lisa Jarnot reads a number of her...
A reading by Anselm Hollo, from "Guests of space," and Harryette Mullen, from "Sleeping with the dictionary." Partial readings include Eleni Sikelianos and Renee Gladman, which are cut off during the recording process.
byGinsberg, Allen; Hawkins, Bobbie Louise; Hollo, Anselm; Waldman, Anne
A reading at the Boulder Theater with Allen Ginsberg and Anne Waldman, with introductions by Bobbie Louise Hawkins and Anselm Hollo. Included in this reading are Ginsberg's "After the Big Parade" and the first reading of "Fall of America." Waldman, Steven Taylor and Elliot Greenspan perform works from Iovis. (Continued from 91p070.) ( 1 reviews ) Topics: New American Poetry, beat movement, performance poetry
A reading at the Boulder Theater by Clark Coolidge and Robert Creeley with introductions by Bobbie Louise Hawkins and Anselm Hollo. The readings include Coolidge's "City in Regard" and Creeley's "So There," "O Max," "Life," "Helsinki Window," "The Seasons" and "Body." (Continues on 91p071.) ( 1 reviews ) Topics: New American Poetry, beat movement, performance poetry